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gets away with this, this recovery is gone. scott brown, next. >> if that were the case, the minimum wage today would be $22 an hour. with the minimum wage of $7.25 an hour, it's what happened to the other $$4.75 #. neil: let's be clear here. s democratic senator suggests the minimum wage should be maxing out close to $22 an hour, all things being equal, of course, all things being equal, i would be michael phelps, but that's nots the case, is it? businesses already worrying about the president's push to hike it to nine bucks an hour. warren eking out the victory over my next guest, scott brown, who found that race to be never, ever again, although they begged him to run. >> great to have you. >> great to be on, neil, thank you. neil: what do you think of this? she's arguing phenomenon a substantial hike in the minimum wage when a lot of businesses and folkses, say, well, that could put us over the top. >> reviews are important, something that's been done throughout history, but you need to make sure businesses are at the table, number one. number two, to think it would go to $22 an
they deal with this. going to john brown, and our own nicole petallides on whether they can and will. nicole knows of what she speaks. her parents are from cyprus and she has visited there many times or so. these are wholly time >> i am so glad that you're painting it in the proper way. this is .2% of europe's gdp. it is a small island and it is being menial to so many. but it paints picture of what is going on there. which is catastrophic. you go in there and you are talking about confiscating peoples money. not letting them have access and availability to them. almo turning this over what really is a huge political battle around the world. the russians and germans and the eurozone and cyprus is caught in the middle. in the meantime from the people are not able to access their money. they don't have gas lines. ey are not able to get gas. it is unbelievable the fact that they are living there. the fact that they ae frightened and scared. they work so hard to put money in the bank. neil: your parents were born there. they are not the now. a lot of money find its attraction. now that is being
-old technology. what is new is what i would call smart drilling. governor brown noses. it is a way to get a lot of money. charles: it is about money. governor cuomo has kicked the can down the road. this is absolutely nuts. liz: we are talking about the monetary shelf formation. it is two thirds of the countries, you know, natural gas and oil deposits. are those numbers right? >> it is the central valley of california. liz: it is 15 billion barrels of oil. >> 15 billion barrels is a number we can do with today's technology at a price that people will pay. this is a way to export a product, make money and create jobs that are six figure jobs. charles: we are still talking about governor brown. people are fleeing the state. occasionally, he may say the right things. why are you so convinced that he will actually follow up on this action? >> i do not know the governor. i have not met him. it can go in both directions. i think he wants a legacy from having saved the state of california. i think he knows that technology makes it safer and possible today. i think he does it for the money and because
the search for a missing brown university student, sunil tripathi. he was on approved leave from his studies. he did not have his cell phone or wallet with him when he was last seen by his roommate. his sister joins us from providence, rhode island. thank you so much for joining us. how are you and your family holding up? >> thank you. it's a hard time. every minute is like a year, but we're continuing to try to focus on any facts that we can to help find our -- my brother, suni. >> we appreciate that you're so brave to come on. your brother is a philosophy major and talented saxophonist. did he do anything unusual leading up to his experience? >> we've been scouring every conversation with family and friends up to the day of his experience, even up until midnight the day before, he had normal, wonderful conversation, everyone who loved him. so we're really confused and shell-shocked and working with law enforcement to try to understand what happened and know where suni is. >> you said he had wonderful and loving conversations with everyone, but was he going through anything at the time? >>
mild reforms like you are not allowed to accept gifts and things like that. governor jerry brown wants to do more. the whole structure of the board is basically dysfunctional and he wants to add more board members with specific financial expertise to this because half of the board members are elected but essentially public emplooees in california and don't have any qualifications for being on the board. they have to make changes legislatively taken care of. gerri: the people getting hurt here, does not necessarily the pension, it is taxpayers. what is the price tag of this? >> here is the thing, a recent report put calpers in the bottom 5% in the country among investment rurns several years. this is not right. thisis is a state that has enormous unfunded pension liabilities and projected 7.5% annual returns every year, they are going to be one of the worst performers. so there is a history reallyof mismanagement that really needs to be changed, they need professional management. gerri: the problem is how do you tear apart, how do you break away elected officials and the unions themselv
need to hear what's going on. >> bill: definitely a flip flop. gutfeld you picked bobby brown used to be married to whitney houston. dopey group 1953. >> voice to men. washed up singer, a druggy, a drunk, for all accounts a loser. got his third dui. went to court. he he was supposed to serve 55 days. got out in nine hours. >> why? >> because they claim as always overcrowding. this only happens though to celebrities. this is what drives me nuts. >> bill: so three dui convictions, mcguirk. and then he goes in on the third. and how long, 55 days -- >> -- yeah. >> bill: he is out in nine hours. that's not justice. >> not at all. >> bill: that's three times you are out. >> lindsay lohan of justice, that's right. i know the jails are crowded out there. that's part of the reason why they are letting out these -- >> bill: guy is going to do it three times he can kill somebody. he he is not learning his lesson. >> if you are a rapist. you know, you are castrated. if you are a driver, cut off his feet so he can't drive. >> cut off his feet? >> cut off his feet. this is why i'm not ever going
the last fur or five games. dominic brown is right there in the mix. just as the ball girl was right in the mix of that play. down the left field line. i don't think she knows where everything -- what is going out on the diamond. >> kimberly: love it. >> dana: what is she supposed to be doing? >> kimberly: i don't know. >> eric: she is like what? what? >> kimberly: why is she sitting there? what is the purpose of having her sit there? >> eric: the foul ball. >> kimberly: she shagged a foul ball, right? >> eric: yeah. uh-huh. >> kimberly: all right. >> dana: so, you know, dating in washington, d.c., is not the easiest thing to do. there is a new app called the hinge app. dating app. bob, you might find this interesting. they put out a list of where the best looking workforce in washington, d.c., is. number two on the list, united senate. not talking senators but staffers. ladies that watch the show, you might want to head on over. >> bob: bob's house. >> eric: fox news. >> greg: definitely. >> kimberly: bob, you are up. >> bob: my favorite author and i think up with of america's becau
worldwide, brown bears, black bears, kodiaks, panda bears, even koalas. i didn't have time to figure out if i should take a chance on gonzaga. i picked georgetown. nova is still mine. we'll start with a tweet, thank you for the education, thanks for the laughs, hash tag mad money. harlem shake, too. yeah, we did a good one. ♪ >> hi, jim, how you doing? >> real good, how about you? >> i got a cold. >> i'm sorry. have you tried z-pack. it kills you but it is also good. >> when i say bo you say yah. boo! >> yah! >> boo! >> yah! >> heather that works for you, she's a swell gal. >> she went to the u. this is about business. you can learn a heck of a lot from monopoly. confidentially, i like to turn the board over and stomp out of the room in tears if i lost. so i don't blame them for letting me win. i bring all this up because you know what we're doing this week, we are playing oligopoly. oligopoly the investing game, we can help try to make you real money. not real money, bogus money. ♪ [ cows moo ] [ sizzling ] more rain... [ thunder rumbles ] ♪ [ male announcer ] when the world moves
time california has done this, governor. governorschwarzenegger and governor brown have signed into law the retro tax hikes, i'm surprised you can find a business owner left in california, they are leaving because of this onerous tax burden. it is one thing to head into your fiscal year planning knowing what your tax levy will be. it is another thing going into without knowing what they are going on to add-on. neil: that is a billion -- brilliant point. you are just going to break that promise. >> you know, we have a super majority here in california of liberal democrats, we have a pour hungry bureaucrat, all wanting more money, as a business owner we don't know how to operate. we have the cloud over our head, we don't know when the tax liabilitiy will be. in tax we could at left anticipate it. now we worry, is there a surprise. this is unethical and immoral and wrong way to try to create jobs and a business that is going to grow, that is why 5.5 companies every week leave california. >> thank you very much. we'll see, dangerous precedence. neil: democrats playing the baby card? saying
. this is the brown and -- [inaudible] you're watching barrels, oak barrels being charred. they will be filled with bourbon soon. you got to make it that way. >> yes, you do. bourbonhas to go in a new white oak charred barrel. >> one of the republicans the stock is doing well is they are the only bourbon maker essentially that makes your own barrels. we work with the masters to customize needs to the service. >> that's the chars you can get. that's a heavy char. that one's medium, and this, obviously, the lighter ones. it means different tastes to the bourbon. >> heavier char allows us to get color into the bourbon at a quicker taste so you get more sugar in the wood. >> this is how they assemble the barrels and sell them on the open market as well. look at how they fit together. hoops go on them there, and this gives you a tremendous advantage over your competitors because you can control exactly how that char takes place. >> right. >> we control the whole supply from the wood cut to the barrels being made that gives us the tremendous advantage to know what we need and way we're looking for i
the fact. that is what is not fair. >> governor jerry brown is reviewing the situation. now these taxpayers can request a waiver if you will, david, hoping that the governor, lawmakers hammer out a deal. if no not, no reprieve, taxman comes, 120 million going to the state from about 3,000 people who thought they were helping small business. david? david: it can happen here. it is happening here in california! william la jeunesse. thanks, man. >>> disney world turning some kids away at the park gates. that story when we go "off the desk" in a just a couple minutes. ♪ your finances can't manage themselves, but that doesn't mean they won't try. bring all your finances togeth with the help of the one person who can, a certified financial planner professional. cfp -- let's make a plan. ♪ [ male announcer ] help brazil reduce its overall reliance on foreign imports th the launch of the country largest petrochemical operation. ♪ when emerson takes up the challenge, "it's never been done before" simply bemes consider it solved. emerson. ♪ emerson. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go
to give chops to governor jerry brown, a leading environmentalist, and he's taken a very reasonable position on this issue saying that we do need to protect against greenhouse gases and other harms, but we also need to increase the california economy and create more jobs. california's proposed regulatory structure that makes a lot of sense. it -- it is designed to protect the elements of the environment that might be affected by shale. melissa: why -- >> but also to do so objectively. melissa: before you go, it could raise californian's personal income by 10%. how do you get that number? >> right. it's a number that results from the propagation of the economic effects. these effects that were examined were not just in the oil industry, but because you generate more jobs and more income among people employed in the oil industry, that filters out into homes, into the housing industry, into retail, and other sectors spreading throughout the economy and affects everybody in the state. melissa: kevin, thanks for coming on, have a great night. >> thank you, appreciate it. melissa: coming
disorder and more. according to a new report by brown university, 190,000 have been killed in iraq. 70% of them civilians. 4,488 of them u.s. service members. the war cost you, taxpayers, $2.2 trillion. the cost of rebuild iraq, $60 billion, although most of that money went to contractors and military police. the rest was lost to fraud. as far as making america safer, sadam was a cruel dictator and you could argue he was unstable. but saddam hussein had no weapons of mass destruction and no ties to al qaeda. the talkback question, what did we learn from the iraq war? facebook.com/carol cnn, or tweet me @carolcnn. >>> up next, the fiscal fight in washington is taking the toll. and the next casualty could be the easter bunny. political buzz is next. [ female announcer ] how do you define your moment? the blissful pause just before that rich sweetness touches your lips. the delightful discovery, the mid-sweetening realization that you have the house all to yourself. well, almost. the sweet reward, making a delicious choice that's also a smart choice. splenda no-calorie sweetener. with the
remember ten years since it began, and this note is mostly numbers. brown university report found that the u.s. war in iraq cost $1.7 trillion with nearly a half trillion dollars in benefits owed to iraq war veterans. over the next 40 years analysts expect that veterans will -- the veterans bill to grow to more than $6 trillion. more than 4,000 american troops died in the iraq war. that ground report estimated at least 134,000 iraqi civilians were also killed. all stations come over to mission a for a final go. this is for real this time. step seven point two one two. verify and lock. command is locked. five seconds. three, two, one. standing by for capture. the most innovative software on the planet... dragon is captured. is connecting today's leading companies to places beyond it. siemens. answers. you want to make sure it goes up and stays up. [ chirp ] with android apps, you get better quality control. so our test flights are less stressful. i've got a lot of paperwork, and time is everything here. that's why i upgraded to sprint direct connect. [ chirp ] and instant push-to-t
that we see. we see the browning of america. we see, you know, the gay rights movement is preceding at pace. you know, we saw the first female speaker of the house not too long ago. so it's this change that they have a problem dealing with, chris. and let me get to the point about -- >> why would somebody care -- i always wondered about this. why would somebody who is white care about whether the country is white 100 years from now? they're not going to be here. and the people here would be comfortable with it. your nature will change with the country's nature. it does sound like pure racism. if you want the country to be tribally white 100 years from now. i don't know why a black person would care either. why do people speculate the way they think what the country will be like in 100 years. i don't get that. what do you think? >> when we think about what the typical american is, this is shown throughout social science literature. the typical american type is a white male, protestant, straight, married. right? so when we think about any departure from this type is considered the oth
organization for marriage, brian brown, sass the grassroots of the party are 100% committed to protecting marriage and you can't just kick them to the curb. >> and according to faith and freedom coalition founder, raffle reed, if the republican party tries to retreat from being a pro marriage, pro family party, the big tent is going to become a pup tent very fast. >> will republican elders heed the warnings from social conservatives? at the rnc at least, the ship may have already sailed. as evidence, the rnc strategy document released this week, the so-called growth and opportunity project, did not once mention the words christian or church. joining us now to discuss the future of social conservatism and marriage equality, is the president of the human rights campaign, chad griffin. chad, it is a happy day to have you on this program. >> it is nice to be here, alex. >> chad, let's talk about what's going on inside the republican party. there's much change afoot. but specifically on the issue of gay marriage, is it your thinking that we're witnessing a sea change from conservatives, that t
over black and brown folks. not this time. and she's not the only one who believes that. you think it's the black communities that often are asked to sacrifice first? >> in this case, yes, i do. yes, i do. >> reporter: this is 70th street in the heart of the city's south side and this is the local elementary school. parents are proud of it. the sign up there would bear that out. soaring to new heights. all of which would be very good if it wasn't slated to be closed. and what is going to happen? >> i really don't know. i don't know what's going to happen. >> reporter: parents also fear chicago's notorious gang problems as kids cross into strange neighborhoods to attend new schools. >> okay. you have certain gangs, you know, you got certain kids that go to certain schools because it's in their neighborhood. so when you go outside of your neighborhood, you know, that becomes a problem. >> reporter: some blame the high number of school closings on the chicago teachers union which won a significant pay raise for teachers last fall. but the head of the union blames mayor rahm emanuel. >> w
finally got it right. which means brown bear in his native language. >> yeah. >> brown bear. let me ask you this. >> we've obviously had a pretty good open here. as i can see, the only dow stock negative is coca cola and that is probably on reacting to this report of peltz. >> so peltz comes in and he blows out sales and takes share of coke so therefore we should sell coke? what the heck. >> there's a reason why pepsi changed the 20-ounce bottle design so it would standout on the shelves and it's a new contoured bottom with a different shaped bottle so it's easier to grip. >> what is the number one soft drink in india? >> what is it in india? >> dew. >> mountain dew. do the dew. it's electric over there. >> i should have known that. i was there recently. i didn't have any dew. >> a morning dew. >> on thursdays i have a mountain dew. >> you're talking to the ceo of pepsi, of course, you said that. >> i told her i'm having my weekly morning mountain dew. she said why don't you have a mountain dew every day? i said because mountain dew, that's a treat. i'm trying not to have soft drinks. >
. >> at 20 minutes past the hour i'm patti ann browne with your fox news minute. in syria, both are blaming the other after at least 25 people were reportedly killed in a chemical weapons attack in the northern city of aleppo. state media is accusing sirian rebels of firing the chemical rock bet blast the syrian opposition is accusing the government of launching chemical weapons. >>> a mortar exploded during a military training exercise in nevada killing seven marines an injuring at at least seven others. it occurred at the hawthorne army depot. the names of the marines are have not been released but they were based in camp lejeune, north carolina. >>> pope francis rode through the popemobile through st. peter's square. he urged protection of the poorest and the environment. he said the role of pope is to quote, open his arms and protect all of humanity. those are the headlines. back now to tracy. tracy: i think he is cool, patti ann browne. thank you. >> thank you, tracy. tracy: we have breaking news of after all the back and forth and facilitating all day, cyprus parliament rejects tax on
constitutionally has to have some reason to be able to do this. and stopping folks because they're black and brown does not pass constitutional muster at all. talk to me about what that be constantly frisked is disheartening. these people are living every day lives and are stopped. the law enforcement who works for the city. it's absurd. and i shouldn't have to worry what a cop is thinking or wonder just because i'm walking outside at night that i'm more likely to be stopped. that shouldn't exist. >> this idea, councilman is part of -- i feel like it's the difference of the experience of being a black american. when you see the police car, you get a sense of anxiety, and not a sense of protect and serve. >> i parentally it doesn't stop. i was arrested trying to get into event. the officer either didn't believe who we were or didn't care. it's also frustrating to me that it seems like things in the 1960s. we're trying to tell people why it's wrong to do things in the community. it's amazing we need this discussion. when it comes to larm and stopping crime, the answer has always been stop as many as
. warner: your guy jim brown said, no, i think it's a good rule, i never used my head. [laughter] >> jim will be out at the hall of fame game. 9, 18 after the hour in canton, ohio. and a celebration. he's going to throw out the first one. warner: if it works at 7:15. imus: eddie money. ♪ baby hold on to me, whatever will be, will be ♪ ♪ the future is ours to see ♪ ♪ so baby hold on to me ♪ ♪ baby ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ imus in the morning ♪ >> oh, yes, we are living in a bailout world, everybody's at it. good morning, everyone. ben bernanke will keep printing to bail out barack obama's weak economy. and print as many yen as it takes to bail out japan. the markets truly love it. europe is the odd man out. they've given ultimatum to cyprus, no bailout if you can't get it together by next tuesday. here is something else to get you fired up. cyprus wants to nationallize y payshun money. "varney & company" is about to begin. [ cows moo ] [ sizzling ] more rain... [ thunder rumbles ] ♪ [ male announcer ] when the world moves... futureses move first. learn futures from experie
schwarzenegger, but now governor brown filled the group with his own choices. what is unclear is if the commission is going to leave the current salary structure alone or if they will vote to give themselves all races. and that is your "west coast minute." another landmark for you to become a popular video sharing site has more than a billion people on youtube each month which means the world has been busy watching cute babies and animal videos. cat videos actually just to be clear. the most popular video, here it is, "gangnam style." youtube reached the billion per month milestone five months after facebook did. google owns youtube. $813 per share. down $0.93. keep the music going. tomorrow our "tax pain" series continues. thus u.s. economy need higher taxes? grover norquist will be here to weigh in. he always has something to say. and then we will wrap it up with an expert panel. tweet them. we will be answering your specific questions tomorrow, that is small business, that is personal, anything you need to know, we will help you out tomorrow. dow down 45 points right now. i
exchange you had and the name charlie brown came up. >> oh, yeah. >> explain what happened. >> well, it was just a lighthearted thing. i mean, the president, as you know, has a great sense of humor, and i was saying he is going to be a savvy negotiator. that's the only point he was making. if you know sometimes with lucy pulling the ball up right when charlie would kick it, and then he'd fall for that trick over and over again. the president's point was, he will be a solid negotiator. he's going to keep the interest of the low-income in mind when he does negotiation. and we should trust he's doing all he can. and i do trust the president. i still have an obligation to raise up the interests of my constituents who are just totally skidding by in this tough economy. >> keith ellison, thank you very much for coming in. >> thank you. >> democratic congressman from minnesota. >>> up next, a surprise for president obama. what our latest poll shows about his job approval. >>> then, an insider from the bush white house is spilling the beans about the march to war in iraq ten years ago. the
what it means. literally no one knows what it means. you call people up, back brown checks that makes common sense. they put down their phone and go about their day and do they ever think about it again? maybe, maybe not. do they call their congressman, write a check, show up at a town hall. when we talk about where the public is, you know, it's this incredibly mysterious thing that ends up occupying the center of every conversation we have. >> it doesn't measure depth. >> i totally agree on the gun issue. >> with guns there's a majority in favor of -- >> background checks. >> background checks. but it's whether you can mobilize that majority and actually really gun advocates are far more likely to write a letter, far more likely to lobby and far more militant. one of the differences between this and immigration reform immigration reform as a ready made mobilized community behind it. they are trying to actually create a community around guns. >> i want to read this quote because this is a politico report on a deal the white house made with groups that are advocating gun safety legisl
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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